Recently, I’ve been more productive on an iPad than on my Chromebook due to Focus Modes. I wish ChromeOS Focus Modes existed like on iOS.
Tired of managing passwords in two places as a Chromebook and iPhone user? Here’s how a third-party password manager helps.
I’m thrilled to hear reports of Google chips in Chromebooks. But there are some very important things to keep in mind before the reported chips arrive in 2023.
When I’m out working with my Chromebook and iPhone, people often come up to me and ask: “Can you happily use a Chromebook with an iPhone?” The answer is a resounding yes.
Up until now, I didn’t see Fuchsia having much future impact to Chromebooks. A new design document for something called Starnix would bring support for Android and Linux apps to Fuchsia in a translation method similar to Apple’s Rosetta 2.
After testing out my MacBook Air with M1, I’m more convinced than ever that a custom ARM chip for Chromebooks would bring many benefits: Battery life, potentially lower costs for high-end devices and performance based on this Octane score.
Although there are some benefits that Apple iOS and iPad OS developers have compared to Android developers, by and large, using mobile apps on the Mac doesn’t seem that much better than using mobile apps on a Chromebook.
All of these glowing Apple Silicon M1 device reviews have me thinking it’s time for Google to design a similar, modern chipset for Chromebooks. After all, doesn’t the “modern OS” deserve it?
Those not happy with Android apps on Chromebooks might be tempted by Apple’s transition to ARM-powered Macs. Why? The company will have a unified desktop and mobile app platform that appears to perform better.
The Lenovo Duet Chromebook is a great value for around $300. You know what else is? The Apple iPad. So which should you get? Here are some thoughts to make the best choice for you.
Wondering why a Chromebook with similar on-paper hardware specifications often costs more than a seemingly exact same Windows laptop? Here’s why.